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Reforming the UN Development System: The Politics and Paralysis of Incrementalism (Global Institutions) (英語) ハードカバー
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This book is as about the UN development system and the never-ending quest for its reform. It will show how member states as financers, principals, and recipients of UN development assistance set significant limits to any increases in the relevance, effectiveness and efficiency of the UN development system which they otherwise continue to demand. The book distinguishes between the UN as a forum for dialogue and decision-making on development issues on the one hand, and the UN as an actor that implements development policy on the other hand, taking into account the interlinkages between the two perspectives. Offering a concise yet comprehensive overview and analysis of reform politics in the area of UN development, this book will be of great interest to students and scholars of UN and development studies, international organizations and international relations.
Silke Weinlich is a political scientist, specialized in International Relations and with a focus on international organizations and the United Nations. For more than a decade, she has been working on the United Nations in the fields of peacekeeping, peacebuilding, and development, as well as UN reform. As member of the quality assurance panel, she was involved in the recent evaluation of the Delivering as One Pilot initiative. In 2012 she joined the newly established Centre for Global Cooperation Research situated at the University Duisburg-Essen, Germany where she is responsible for the research unit on the (im)possibility of cooperation. Previously, she worked at the German Development Institute (DIE), Bonn, on the reform of the United Nations development cooperation system. In this position, she also advised the German Ministry of Economic Cooperation and Development. She studied in Marburg, Quebec, Berlin and Bremen and holds a doctorate in political science from Bremen University (2011). Recent publications include (Re)generating Peacekeeping Authority: The Brahimi Process, in: Journal on Intervention and Statebuilding, and Reforming development cooperation at the United Nations. An analysis of the positions and actions of major states on reform options, Bonn: Deutsches Institut für Entwicklungspolitik / German Development Institute (Studies 59).